Cultured Oyster Mushrooms are used extensively in cooking in many cuisines notably Chinese, Korean, European, as well as Japanese cuisines. Specifically, oyster mushrooms are not meat rather, not vegetable, however, they are known as the “meat” of the vegetable world.
For instance, most mushrooms sold in supermarkets have been commercially grown on mushroom farms. Although, most of these are “Agaricus bisporus”.
Agaricus bisporus is an edible basidiomycete mushroom likewise native to grasslands in Europe and specifically in North America. Also, It has two color states, on the other hand, while immature white and brown both of which have various names. Furthermore, this mushroom is commonly sold under the name portobello mushroom (also portabella or portabella) nevertheless, the etymology is disputed.
For instance, these are considered safe for most people to eat because it is grown in controlled at the same time sterilized in farm environments.
In other words, mushroom cultivation was introduced as a nutritional supplement and cash crop for the landless poor. Therefore, oyster mushrooms are high yield and fast-growing crops. For instance, it is known to help lower cholesterol levels and most important, it is a great source of potassium, in addition to iron and protein, similarly to our “Amazing Kabutenyo’s” campaign to have your delicious mushroom recipe and where you can find farms here at Cavite.
Why Mushroom? To begin with, here’s a quick look at the nutritional benefits of our cultured oyster mushrooms, and above all, why these are so good for you like a mushroom soup. For instance, cultured oyster mushrooms are low in calories not only fat-free but also they’re high in protein, and other essential nutrients namely; fiber, iron, zinc, potassium, phosphorus, selenium, calcium, in addition to folic acid, vitamins B1, B3, B5 & B12, vitamin C & and above all, vitamin D. Therefore, that’s literally and truly “Amazing Kabutenyo’s”. We are Honesty and Integrity Consumer Cooperative. The Home of Cultured Oyster Mushroom. Want to know more about Mushroom?